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The chronicle=news. (Trinidad, Colo.) 1898-current, December 04, 1912, Image 3

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You osn Find Here Many of the Needed
Articles for Your Embroidery
Stamped Linens and Cottons, Art Linens, Plain Table Damask, Cotton and
Linen Muck Toweling, Stamped Towels and Pillow Cases. Heavy Linen and Cotton
Cluny Laces, Fringes, Pillow and Bath Kobe Cords, Pillow Scrim and Kitibon Kuflles,
Sunlight Yarns, Embroidery Silk and Cotton Floss, Kings, Needles and Crochet
Cllfe PlAtt OsttfSfta —Splendid selection of stamped buck towel*, •mall,
9UIC f IOSS lemMOidery UUIuIS medium and largo sixes. each . . as* «> ei.66
—Many new cli-slkiih In pillow top«. enter piece* Stamped (toll lie. »<»rl», center piece*. etc., etc.,
scarf*, apron*, rubber cases, pin cußtilon*, whlak neat and pretty design*.
broom holder*, head rest*, button bags, work bug* —Grecian Milk floss. A medium slsed, loosly twist
vanity, darning and laundry bags. Prices range from « d thread. The most popular thread for general
package outfits from 15£ to 50£ each fl°ral niul conventional embroiredtng. We have 100
—Duchess oval and plain embroidery hoops. All shade*. C skeins for—
Heal linen cluny luces, linen fringe, YiraS
fles. silk cords, ribbou ruffles, art linens, bleached —Germantown Zephyr. 4 and 8 Told. Colors, black,
and nutural, fine liucu hucn, pluin and lancy, per *i»ite and c ream, sk« In lU^
yard to —Saxony, black, white, cream and colors, 3 skeins
—Kmbroldery needles crochet hooks, bone, steel f° r 25*. acb km i.. 15*
and celluloid. —Shetland floss, colors, black, white and crenm,
—Reis' foundation letters. Old Kngllsh and Script. ■*®** l ; .• 10<?
washable. 1-2 to 4 Inch letters, euch 2t to 10«* —Eiderdown wool, plhk, navy and light blue, car
—Rcla* foundation scallo|>s, washable, assorted de- dlnal. bluck aud white, skein, each IfiOf
sign*, each -Richardsons' Mercerized Cotton floss. ••New
—D. M. C. crochet cotton, silk finish, (urge skeins Process." White only. Size* A. 11, C, I). R. 2 skein *
Colors. White and black, each 50#* ,or ..••••';;
—Small Hkoius I). M. C.. white black and colors. 3 —Ryletta hmbreudery ‘ ton. White only ball lO*
Mkelns for —Richardson a Crochet Knitting allk. 1-2 o*. spool
—Small skeins. twMsted. colors, black and white, Rf Koch 40*
-lull u m. c. No. lo »0. . urn. 15 e u, 25,. Pillow Tubin* Embroidery
--M. N. T. 1.u.1r.' I-Ollon. lolora. Illxk, while aun _K|n,■ quality linen tublnii. I2lnch DO* 1 15-lhch
cream, t» spools 254?* enrh ruk
—“"fl’ In w . |,T 'e. lame .pool. cucli 15«‘ *siJMard quality .niton lul.lnn
—lull knlltlnK cotton, each 5r Ineh wi. It>-lncli .e,*
—l5O .hade. RlehataiiO",- Urand '■.•lao Ureclan 'sianillir.'l quality Tialnu.
•Ilk lloaM, r, akclna 25*. epeh 5* ,2-ll.cli, yard 15c ta-lnch. yard ..-20*
—"Sitka" Ivory ring*, black and wblto. ull size*.
per dozen • ; ■ lOt .... . .
—"Ebor Ivory ring*, white. All slzrs per doz. Jfcg* —»0-lnch fine quality plain table damask. Pure
—liras* rings. per do*, and two dozen for Linen, per yard 51.2£.»
c .. . • • —72-lnch fine satin finish plain table damask. Pure
SlAuipQQ Lrinens Linen, per yard si.*-
Pillow rases, good assottment. new deslgus. —luiktsh wuali clothes n|u| towels, ready to be
stamped on good quality casing nhd tubing, per trimmed with your hand-made luce. Wasli cloths,
pair each 5<%. Towels, 2 for 25*
Our Infants* and Children’s Ready to Wear Apparel
I* very Interesting, both In price reductions and the splendid vsrioty to select from.
Good showing of childrens* pretty fur* at prices * »!«<**
t hat will please. ..... CHOICE LINE OF CELLULOID GOODS
—ln velvet*, corduroys, chinchilla*., bear skins.
white (ilueh, many fancy ■ weave, and plain mater- I'nwder, puff and noap lioxca. Comb and bru.u
lala. Anna from ;lo 14 *2.50 »ml up Kt * “ 1 " 1 All rraionahly prlcod.
—ln hoarywol«hl^h S maT®rYal,. norlolk and Hoaullful atilt. hand omtfroldorod, pluahom lolla,
plcltad aklrtn, ono ilrcao,. Anon it to n “ imil ' ll ,rlcc * r " n *" ,ro "> 19* up.
year.. Prlcoa range from $1.50 1“ *6.00 nmnnn mm. aim
Good show ing of wool dresses that arc stylisn blliLuaMi a rUifl UAI9
and well made. —ln *ort felt, velvet* and corduroy, fancy ahapes.
KNIT AND CASHMERE SACQUES rlblKin mid braid trimmed. Reds. Illues, llrownx I
—Very pretty and dntntly made. Price 75* >u »< Tans, lllack and White. Priced for quick sell- I
•2.50 I lug nt 50* id up
TH s E ro G K I c FT Jamieson’* buying early !
For thousand* of years Mount Ath
o*. the monastery covered eminence
on one projection of the Chalcldlcc
peninsula, In the Aegean sea, which
has Just been occupied by the Greeks,
ho* been a center of religious activ
ity. Centuries before the beginning
of the Christian era a sanceutary of
Zeus t.lupllcr) stood on the moun
tain. It Is the mountain that the
architect Dlnoerates offered to turn
Into n statue of Alexander the Great
with a city on one hand and In the
other a perennially flowing spring.
Its chief modern Inteest lies in the
fact that nt least since the begin
ning of the middle ages It has been
the home of a little monastic repub
lic that still retains almost the
same autonomy granted a thousand
years ago by the Christian emperors
of Constantinople. In 1905 the many
fortified monasteries and hermitages
on Mount Mhos contained , 7,53|
mynks, Including Greeks. Kdatlkno^
EjasSXZ? our K/tro driving lamp
V*/ is the most compact and efficient
lighting device for all kinds of vehicles.
Will not blow out or jar out. Equipped with
thumb screws, so that it is easily attached or
detached. Throws a clear light 200 feet ahead.
Extra large red danger signal in back.
It is equipped with handle, and when detached makes a
good hand lantern. Strong. Durable. Will last for years.
At Dealer! Everywhere
Denvsr. Puobtn. Albuau«»quo,
Cheyenne, Quito. Boise. Salt Lake Clt*.
Mulgarians, Roumanians. Georgians
and Servians. Tho domestic govern
ment of the monasteries was reguatlc
ed in 1046 by Constantine Mouoma
chOM, with the nid of the patriarch
of Constantinople. By the imperial
document which he Issued wotn«<n are
forbidden on the peninsula, a prohi
bition so strictly observed that even
tho Turkish agn, or official who re
side* nt Karyacs, may not take his
harem with him. To such an extent
is this prohibition carried that even
the females of animals arc not per
mitted the peninsula. On occas
ions when women are forced to land
there in storms they nrc at once
placed in huts and shut away nt the
first opportunity.
The Paleologi emperors of Constan
tinople and Slav princes of the Balk
an peninsula enriched the monaster
ies of Mount Atbos. Occasionally a
Bytautine emperor took refuge there
frokl the cares of state. Amid the
political disasters of the Greeks dur
ing the fourteenth century Mount
Athoa appear* ns a kind of Holy
Land, a place where the Hellenic
spirit was cherished when it was
threatened elsewhere, and even to
day it is one of the most sacred pil
grimage sites of the entire Greek
Church and the feasts of the princip
al monasteries are a!w*ays celebrat
ed with great pomp.
The fall of Constantinople in 1453
brought no modiflration of the condi
tions on the Holy Mountain. The
monks, who stubbornly opposed nil
attempts at reconciliation with the
Church of Rome, submitted at onre to
the domination of the Osmanli and,
with rare exceptions, have never been
Interfered with by the Turkish au
As a general rule tne monks hold
their property in common. They are
divided into two classes, the "idio
rhythmle" and the "cenobltlc." The
latter lives nre of great monastic
rigor, their chief occupation day and
night being solemn public prayer.
The others enjoy a little more free
dom and practice minor industries In
nid of the common support.—New
York Herald.
From Judge.
No longer does he say “Goldarn!"
"Gcwhlttnker!" nor .vet * , Consarn! M
Nor does he chew a wisp of straw.
Or laugh with rasping "Haw-haw
Or dress in clothes that do not fit,
Or with fool schemes get ofen bit.
Ho drives no shaggy, limping “skate'*
Mis motor cur is up to dote.
His clothing now is in the style,
Sophisticated is his smile.
His wife wears costumes in the mode.
And modern quite is his nbode.
Ills children all to collego go,
And system lets him profits show,
lie works, and yet has time to play—
This is the farmer of today.
— J. A. W.
When n man does a good deed ho
thinks it's much more than it is;
when a bad one. much less.
It's a luxury to s|>end money on a
girl you're enguged to, and a ne
cessity on one you're married to.
Clnoulcle-News wnut ads. 5C a ’lne
X once called on ray old frlond, Steve
Col lard, and whilo tbero tho conver
sation turned un courtship; uud at my
request the old gentleman told me au
Incident In his own love uffuirs, which
I give In hlti own wordu:
“Wall, seeing It'* you, I don't mind
telling ypu übout a scrape that hap
pened to me when I was courtlug
Nancy here. That nre is something
that 1 never tell unybody. But ye shall
havo It!*'
"No, don’t Steve!’* broke In tho old
woman. “I should think you would
be ashamed uf yourself telling your
love aorapea to everybody."
“If you can’t aboar to hear It." said
Steve, "you may go out of doors! So
here goes.
“When I was nigh about twenty-one
I came up here alone and built me a
“I hadn’t n naber nearer than five
miles, so ye see I didn’t quarrel much;
but as It grew to be near winter 1 got
kinder lonesome, and begun to thluk I
ought to have a womau to keep me
company; ao one morning 1 started
down to L<enw(ty to lake a look at the
girl*, to aee If 1 could find one to suit
“Whan I got down to the village 1
asked a youug chap If ho knew of a
girl that wanted to get married, und bo
told me that ho guessed that Nancy
Knox did, and if I wanted a wife 1 hud
better try and hitch on with her; and
be said that if I wus agreeable he
would go to old Knox's aud make me
acquainted with Nancy, and he was
aa good aa bU word; and 't wasn't uu
hour before Nancy and 1 wore on the
best of terms
“Afore night I had hired out with old
Knox for two pound* a month with
board and lodgin', and I was to work
all winter.
“Wall, for about two months 1 felt
aa neat aa a mouse In a new* cheese
I courted Nancy every Sunday night
a&d I won determined before anothet
month to pop the question, and I hadn’t
a bit of doubt but what Nancy would
be overjoyed at becoming my box on.
co moan km.
•Wall, about this time there came s
fellow from Ixmdon to keep school
and he hadn't b««in there more'n s
week afore I found that bo bad a net
ural hankering nrter Nancy.
"Wall, one Sunday night, BUI Bm!th
for that was tho critter's name, cam*
In Jeat at dusk, and when the clock
struck nlno he didn't seem ready tc
go. Old Mrs Knez and tho younp
uns all west off to bed, and there wen
oono left but old Knox, Bill, Nancy
and I, and there we oat, round tho fire
without saying a word.
“Always aforo old Knox had gone
off to bed add left the coast clear foi
Nancy and T/and I kept ’spocting ev
ery mlnnlt that he would toll Bill tc
clear out, but he did no such a thing;
but Jeat as the clock struck tea be
ris op.
“‘Steve.* says he. ’let’s go to bed,
for we must bo up bright and airly.
“Wa’nt that a hint, oh? 1 looked
at Nancy, but she turned away her
bed. and at this I up and marched
out Into tho entry, and up tho ladder
to bed. 1 was boiling over mad with
creation—Bill, Nancy, and old Knox In
particular. I got Into bed and klvored
myself up. but 1 felt so bad that I
couldn't go to alsep. Like a* not, tho
schoolmaster was kissing Nancy down
In the kitchen, and 1 couldn't shot my
eyes for tho Ufa of mo.
"Wall, all at once It occurred to mo
that there was some big cracks In the
floor over the kitchen, and I could
watch and soo all that was going on
below; ao out of bed I got. and crawled
along close to tho dhlmney on all
fours, and finding a big crack I looked
down through. Bill and Nancy were
sitting about two feet apart, though
every now and then Bill would hitch
his chair a little nearer to her. How I
oould have choked him then!
"Wall. I watched them for about a
quarter of an hour, anil by that time 1
was near about froze, aa It was an aw
ful cold night. But I wouldn't go tc
bed, for 1 waa bound to know 11
Nancy was true to me. By-and-bye
Bill hitched up hla chair a little closor,
and 1 could sue that he had made up
hla mind and was Just going to kiss
"How It riled me! But 1 was bound
to aeo It through, so 1 moved a little
to get a better view, and that mlnnlt
tho plank I was on tipped up. and
down 1 went right atween Bill and
“Bill thought for once that Old Nick
had come, and he bolted out o' doom,
and I started out of the kitchen ns
quick as you could say ‘scoot.’ and as
I waa going up the ladder I heard old
Mrs. Knox holler, ’Nance, scoot the cat
down, or she will break every dish on
the dresser *
"The noxt morning, when we wont
to milking, I popped tho question to
Nancy, and sho said she would havo
mo, for she didn't caro for Bill Smith,
and we have been married forty yours
cum June.”
Electric Light Canes.
Some canes are fitted with electric
lights. In the case of canes made
with the ordinary bend or crook for a
handle the light apparatus is set In
the body of the stick just below tho
handle, with tho lens in tho sldo.
Most of these canes are mado straight,
with the light equipment In the upper
end and tho lens set in the cane's top,
this form of electrlo cane being more
convenient to use.
There Is a button at the side which
la pressed to make the light show.
Th# only battery by which the light
!■ produced can be renewed in theso
3anes, Just as it can be in pocket or
>ther electric flashlights.
DECEMBER 4, 1912.
Makes the Food Finer, j
i More Tasty, Wholesome, Economical I
{ '
v - The economy is absolutely positive. {
H A housekeeper said:“ Of course I know Price’s Baking !
Powder makes better food, and I always use it for fine
cakes and Sunday food, but for ordinary baking I use
another powder because it is lower priced.”
The following statement is easily verified: In making a
dozen tea biscuits the difference in cost betwer n the use
of Price's Baking Powder, a pure, healthful, cream of
tartar powder, and the low priced or alum powder is one
fifth of a cent.
To Save one-fifth of a Cent do not risk having the biscuit
tainted with alum, inferior in taste and unwholesome. 5
It pays best in the end to use 1
DR. PRICE’S, r . J;
a P ure ’ cream tartar powder. L^ - ,4}
k xX 1 ■ ■■ LAJ
You don’t have to have pray hair
or fade dholr If you don’t wmt to.
Why look old or unattractive? If
your hair Is gray or faded, you can
change It easily, quickly and effect
ively by using Wyqth’s Sage ;«id
Sulphur llalr Itcmedy. Apply a little
tonight, and In the morning you
will lie agreeably surprised at the
results from a single application.
The gray hairs will lie less conspic
uous. ahd after a few more applica
tions will he restored to natural
Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur also
quickly removes dandruff, leaves the
s.-nip clean and healthy, and pro- j
motes the growth of the hair. It ,
is a clean wholorome dressing which
may he used at any time with p< r
fect safety.
(let a fifty cent bottle from your
druggist today, and see how quickly
it will restors the youthful color,
and beauty of your hair and forever)
end tin* nasty dandruff, hot, itchy
scalp nnd failing hair. All druggists
rail it under guarantee that the
money will he r« funded If you are
not satisfied after fair trial. J It.
| Hughes agent. City Drug Store, Trln
| bind, Colorado.
, And the light- r a man’s head Is
tho blghor bo I able lo birry it.
A hero Is a man who does dis
agreeable thin: s from a sense of duty
When some people talk we are re
minded of n dictionary with the dcfl-
I unions missing.
A girl with a plain face has lots
( f time to cultivate the beauties of
her mind.
Revenge may In* sweet at first, but
It is sure to acquire a flavor that Is
anything but ngiecable.
l/»ve has a. big enough appetite
when It's normal.
A very loud voice iu an argument
will nlwa>s convince Its owner whon
ill won’t anybody else.*
Preferred creditors are those who
■ - never trouble up.
Kver notice how easy it Is to get
I things you don’t care for?
And up-to-date. Drop In and g ; ac
Parcel Delivery un?
Messenger Service
215 East Main St or Phono Trin. 125
Stiff Joints!
Sprains, Bruises I
are relieved at once by an applies- H
tion of Sloan's l.iniment. Don t B
rub, just lay on lightly. Ej
“Slotui's IJntment In* (tr.no more B
good 11 ..wi iii.ytliu.rf I I. no «-v«»r lrle*i K
for ftitt Joint*. I got my lian»i hurt *o ■]
badly Unit I had fto|> »*»rk rt*e»i* in IB
the busiest limo of tbsjreai : t
at Urat that 1 Would have to !..»»« 111/ ■
It it,.t taken oK, but I got u liottle of ■
Sloan's Llnltni ntamli in I tuybantl W
WlLTOii \Viim.Li.n, >lurii», Ala. ■
Good for Broken Sir.cws ■
o. <l. .lovkm, Maldwin, h. 1., wri'. * : M
used Sloan's l.iiiilmi.t l»i brok< n ■
tlnoa« almso tin* kliSti cn|> caun -I 1-v a ■
tall ami to my great satisfaction • * M
ulilo to resumn w-.rk In losa than three H
weeks alter tbo Occident.” B
Fine for Sprain
Mb. TTrviir A. *1 Somerset
At.. I'lnlmlHl.l. N..L. writ..-: A
friend niralncd )i!« nnklo Im-.1.
that It went 1-1 i<*k. II- -"lt.-- wl"-i;
( told him that I would has- him «>'it
in a week. I applied Moan’* l.lnlment
mid In four day-* ho waa work-' * and
Mild Sloau'fl wait u
poultryrsout lros. H

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